Blog

rsz_banquet_invitation_2018_2160x1080.jpg

 

Come and join us to celebrate the Year of the Dog at our Gala Chinese New Year Banquet 2018 on Wednesday, 28th February 2018.

The event will be held at the Phoenix Palace Restaurant, 3-5 Glentworth Street, London NW1 5PG, and will begin with a champagne reception with canapés at 6.30 pm, followed by dinner at 7.15 pm.

As in previous years, we will be joined by Senior Shadow Cabinet Members, Ministers and Peers, together with leading members of the Chinese business and community leaders. This glamorous event draws together the British East Asian Actors, creative communities and supporters from the Labour movement.

Click HERE to book your place, or book it HERE via Eventbrite

We look forward to seeing you there.

Gala Chinese New Year Banquet 2018

  Come and join us to celebrate the Year of the Dog at our Gala Chinese New Year Banquet 2018 on Wednesday, 28th February 2018. The event will be held...

It’s become commonplace to suggest that voters in the predominantly pro-Leave areas will suffer the brunt of the decision to leave the EU. However analysis from Centre for Cities and the Centre for Economic Performance (CEP) shows that these places will actually be less directly affected by Brexit than cities in the South East, at least when it comes to the impact of our changing trade relationships with the EU and the rest of the world.

Brexit could be a re-run of the 2008 recession for UK cities

It’s become commonplace to suggest that voters in the predominantly pro-Leave areas will suffer the brunt of the decision to leave the EU. However analysis from Centre for Cities and... Read more

It’s hardly ever a good idea to start talking about chlorinated chickens, as Liam Fox should have known, when answering questions about the trade talks he started with the US. Chlorinated chickens have become a moot point, but that’s only the start of the problems with a potential US-UK trade deal.

Fox in the chicken coop

It’s hardly ever a good idea to start talking about chlorinated chickens, as Liam Fox should have known, when answering questions about the trade talks he started with the US.... Read more

There has been a lot of debate recently about what being a member of the single market requires in terms of freedom of movement. People on all sides of the debate say that staying in the trading bloc means accepting unfettered freedom of movement – but the reality is more complex than that.  

Staying in the single market doesn’t mean complete freedom of movement

There has been a lot of debate recently about what being a member of the single market requires in terms of freedom of movement. People on all sides of the... Read more

Britain will leave the European Union in March 2019 – and will need to decide on a new approach to immigration. While the central fact of Britain’s referendum decision remains unchanged and the Article 50 clock keeps ticking, much of the detail has been thrown up in the air by the June 2017 General Election. Voters did not give Theresa May the large majority she requested, a personal mandate with which to steer through her own, unyielding vision for Brexit.

Immigration: the Brexit challenge

Britain will leave the European Union in March 2019 – and will need to decide on a new approach to immigration. While the central fact of Britain’s referendum decision remains... Read more

The EU is hardly perfect, but the idea Europe is some kind of right-wing 'neoliberal project' can only represent a combination of wilful ignorance and ideologically-induced blindness.

A left-wing case for Brexit?

The EU is hardly perfect, but the idea Europe is some kind of right-wing 'neoliberal project' can only represent a combination of wilful ignorance and ideologically-induced blindness. Read more

The 2017 election campaign was the most remarkable in recent British political history. As the dust settles on the election, many politicians and commentators have put their spin on why the campaign saw such dramatic changes in vote intentions.

Vice Chair Autumn Review

The 2017 election campaign was the most remarkable in recent British political history. As the dust settles on the election, many politicians and commentators have put their spin on why... Read more

Children_holding_Chinese_flags.jpg

Date: 10 October 2017 | Time: 18:00 to 20:00 | Venue: Committee Room 10, Palace of Westminster

Speaker: Professor Stephen Chan OBE

Chair: Rt Hon the Lord Tom McNally

China has become increasingly engaged politically and economically with African nations and the nature of its involvement across the continent is highly varied – while it supports infrastructure development, the service sector, manufacturing and natural resources projects, it’s loans also increase African debt.

But what might be the Chinese motives behind these engagements – political influence or profit? Are they any different from those of Western nations?

Some countries are responding very successfully, as they learn that today, in a time of competition for resources, they can dictate or negotiate terms. But which are successful and which not? What might we all learn from these experiences?

Transformation in Southern Africa – What is the role of China?

Date: 10 October 2017 | Time: 18:00 to 20:00 | Venue: Committee Room 10, Palace of Westminster Speaker: Professor Stephen Chan OBE Chair: Rt Hon the Lord Tom McNally China has... Read more

0147-richard-linnett-photography-DSC_0091.jpg

Nee Hao Magazine, UK's leading online magazine for the British Chinese Community, recently conducted a poll of its readers living in London, Midlands, the North West, North East and the South West of England, over a period of twenty eight days. They polled 250 males, 250 females aged between 18 to 60-years-old, who they would be voting for on June 8, 2017.

Labour winning the British Chinese/East Asian vote

Nee Hao Magazine, UK's leading online magazine for the British Chinese Community, recently conducted a poll of its readers living in London, Midlands, the North West, North East and the... Read more

JC_Community_Centre.png

I believe choosing the Labour Party would benefit the British-Chinese community on the whole. Labour’s leader, Jeremy Corbyn, said he respects and recognises the great contribution the British-Chinese community has made over many years. It is clear that the Labour Party hopes to convince British voters that they are here to stand for everyone from every level of society, bringing back fairness, equality and balance.

From easing the Brexit process to strengthening our relationship with the EU and the world; coming up with solutions to tackle the housing crisis and reducing homelessness; dealing with inflation and stopping the income inequality from growing; strengthening the NHS and working out the best social care for the elderly; pressing national security issues and revising immigration policies; reducing hate crime against minority groups and promoting diversity – these are just some of the many issues which need to be considered when we cast our votes. But for us British-Chinese voters, we ought to consider what each party can do for our community. 

Chinese values are Labour values – Rich or poor, Labour is the party for the Chinese

I believe choosing the Labour Party would benefit the British-Chinese community on the whole. Labour’s leader, Jeremy Corbyn, said he respects and recognises the great contribution the British-Chinese community has... Read more

The Labour Party will place cookies on your computer to help us make this website better.

Please read this to review the updates about which cookies we use and what information we collect on our site.

To find out more about these cookies, see our privacy notice. Use of this site confirms your acceptance of these cookies.